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Big Ten bracket inside, pages 4 and 5


Woman helps abuse victims BY KATE STARR

Debra Morrow has come full circle since her time as a Middle Way House client. She now works as the organization’s community services coordinator and has volunteered with numerous organizations in Bloomington. Morrow has been selected by the Woman of the Year subcommittee to receive the Emerging Leader Award for her ongoing efforts to help others overcome social mobility barriers, according to a press release. “I feel kind of in awe of the fact that somebody nominated me for this, but I feel like it gives a message that, no matter what situation somebody is ever in, they can always move forward and totally turn their lives into something else,” Morrow said. Today, Morrow’s responsibilities at the Middle Way House include coordinating training sessions for volunteers and interacting with residents as they’re moving in, but it wasn’t long ago that she was in her clients’ position. Once the victim of an abusive relationship herself, Morrow relied on Middle Way’s services for financial stability. “I used to always feel like there were people like me and there were other people, and that there was such this wide difference between us all,” Morrow said. “And then to now work right with these people and realize there isn’t an SEE MORROW, PAGE 8

Baseball wins series against Dophins BY ALDEN WOODS @acw9293

With its senior and all-time saves leader sidelined for the season with a knee injury, the IU bullpen put together a resilient effort to capture a series win against Jacksonville this weekend. The absence of senior righthander Ryan Halstead, who injured a knee attempting to field a ball in Wednesday’s win against Xavier and will miss the rest of 2014, allowed unsung members of the Hoosiers’ corps of relievers to shine in the weekend series, which saw IU take wins Saturday and Sunday after a Friday loss. “Obviously with the loss of Ryan Halstead, that forces us to do some things a little bit differently with our bullpen,” IU Coach Tracy Smith said. “But it was good to get some guys in some pressure situations, some opportunities to pitch with the game on the line.” Smith called upon six different relievers in Jacksonville, Fla., with sophomore right-hander Scott Effross submitting the most notable performance. Called into action in the fourth inning of Saturday’s contest, Effross pitched 4 and 1/3 shutout innings in relief of sophomore lefthander Will Coursen-Carr, whose start lasted only 3 and 2/3 innings. Effross allowed just four hits and two walks, striking out three as IU took a 9-2 lead that would stand as the final score. “I watched (senior left-hander) Joey DeNato on Friday, looking at what he did against them,” Effross SEE BASEBALL, PAGE 8

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Lorenzano crowned Miss Greek IU BY ALLISON WAGNER @allmwagn

Natalie Lorenzano, a memb berr of Alpha Phi sorority, won the thirrd annual Miss Greek IU philanthrop picc pageant Sunday night at the IU Au udittorium. In addition to the title, sh he was awarded a $750 scholarship. Runners-up included Jessica En ndicott, Bianca Lev, Kelsey Foster an nd Kadre Kappes, respectively. IU Delta Chi Charities, a segmen nt of the Delta Chi Indiana Chapter, iss host to the Miss Greek IU pagean nt. Nineteen contestants compete fo orr tth he title. During the question and answ werr portion of the pageant, Lorenzan no was asked how she would increase se philanthropy within the Greeek Community. “I would definitely promo otee awareness,” she said. “Knowledge iss power and if we are aware of what iss going on we can give back to philan ntth hropy even more.” Alpha Phi raised $100,000 durin ng their last Alpha Fiesta philanthrop th py event for Women’s Heart Health. During the philanthropy outfi tfi fitt fi portion of the event, Lorenzano crre-ateed a “fiesta” atmosphere equippeed with bright colors and lots of sparklle, Mekayla Diehl, Miss Indiana US SA 2014 and master of ceremonies, saiid. d. “They get to be very creative an nd show off their philanthropic effortts, as well,” junior Christain Pajussi, Delta Chi executive board membeer, said. Lorenzano is currently majorin ng in biology and intends to go on to o dentistry school at IU, Diehlsaid. “She hopes to make a positivve difference in the lives of manyy,” Diehl said. The main purpose of the pagean an nt is to raise money for The V Found is dation for Cancer Research, accordin ng to the program’s website. “This year the target goal for or fundraising is $30,000, and the paast fu two years we have been able to tw o SEE LORENZANO, PAGE 8


Natalie Lorenzano of Alpha Phi walks across the stage in her evening gown during the Miss Greek IU Pagent on Sunday at the IU Auditorium. She won the title.

Double Exposure showcases music collaboration BY ALISON GRAHAM

Live musicians played accompaniment to silent films projected onto a screen at IU Cinema Sunday evening. A collaboration between film students and musicians from the Jacobs School of Music, “Double Exposure” featured a series of experimental student films with accompanying musical scores. Each student in the class, “Experiments with the Film Camera,” was assigned to create a five to seven-minute video project to demonstrate skills they have learned in their class. Students met with different musicians to discuss their films and what kind of music they wanted, Communication and Culture professor Susanne Schwibs said. They also chose which composers

they thought matched best. Schwibs and Composer Professor John Gibson meant to pair students with their choices, but also with students they thought would match up well. The composers wrote their scores and the musicians learned the compositions after only two rehearsals. After rehearsals they recorded the music and then performed it live at Sunday’s event. Recording arts students took the recorded music and paired it with the film’s sound effects for the DVD and BluRay versions that come out after the event, Schwibs said. All of the films were primarily silent in order to better play to the music being performed. “I feel that film is much closer to poetry and music because of the juxtaposition of imagery and symbolic imagery and it also

happens in time,” Schwibs said. “The structure of film is very musical with the repetition and pattern.” One film shown was a stopmotion piece created by Sam Rauch and composed by Alex Blank. The seven-minute film told the story of a young girl named Vasilisa and was based on a Russian fairytale. Rauch told the story through a variety of puppets that he created after he developed the script and storyboards. “The puppets for the most part are constructed from a combination of fabric, clay, wire — very doll-like,” Rauch said. “I had particular fun with Baba Yaga’s puppet. She’s largely built from natural found objects, which gives her a very unique and imposing look.” Aftaer planning the entirety of the piece, Rauch had to begin

the process of actually creating a complete stop-motion film, which he said was an eye-opening experience for him. “Essentially every frame of the film is an individual photograph,” he said. “I was ready for that, the commitment required to take those thousands of stills and stitch them together. What really caught me off guard was the amount of construction required to create the puppets and realize the world they inhabit.” Despite the hard work, Rauch said he believed it was worth it in the end when he saw the entirety of his film. “Sunday was the culmination of months and months of work for so many people,” Rauch said. “Being able to experience all that with live music in the cinema’s amazing space really made it a night to remember.”


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Health Programs Fair comes to the Union Students interested in a career in the medical field will have a chance to network with health professionals Tuesday. The 12th annual IU-Bloomington Health Programs Fair will bring in representatives

from more than 100 schools, programs and organizations, according to a press release. The fair is free and open to the public, and will take place from 11 a.m. to 3 p.m. in the Indiana Memorial Union Alumni Hall.

Siddiqi discusses issues surrounding women BY SUZANNE GROSSMAN @suzannepaige6

Ayesha Siddiqi is sick of news stories about so-called “suffering” Muslim women. Writer and editor for Buzzfeed and the New Inquiry, Siddiqi urged IU students Friday to rethink how the media frames the dialogue around Islam’s relationship with women. The event’s goal was to give women, particularly Muslim women, a place to speak on campus and to raise awareness, Muslim Student Union President Romaze Akram said. “First, we feel like women in Islam is a very misunderstood topic,” Akram said. “Another thing is, I feel like women in general don’t get a lot of exposure on our campus, so I wanted something centered around women.” Siddiqi addressed how most news media frame stories of Muslim women around their clothing. She typed “Muslim women” into a Google search. The most common Google searches were clothing, rights and rules. She also showed a survey that asked opinions about the

appropriateness of Muslim women’s dress. “There is no survey about what Christian people should wear,” Siddiqi said. “It’s not something we consider. We make it more about this piece of cloth than the women who remain nameless, faceless and abstract.” Siddiqi said the narrative of Muslim women’s oppression and needing saved from their religion is a Western construct. The media often speak about Muslim women accomplishing basic tasks despite being Muslim, she said. Headlines about Muslim women often read like, “Muslim woman goes to the store by herself despite being Muslim” or “Muslim women laughing despite being Muslim, who would’ve thought,” she joked. She said that way, the media is perpetuating a misconception that’s hard to overcome. “By saying this, it’s saying being Muslim has to be reconciled with feminism or Westernism or whatever,” Siddiqi said. “I don’t need to reconcile feminism and Islam, when I first encountered feminism within Islam.” She said she believes the

story of Muslim women is static and constrained and urged the crowd not to defend claims that disprove Islam’s oppression of women, but instead to ask who is framing the conversations in that light. Siddiqi argued the idea of oppressed Muslim women was an excuse for war after 9/11 and not actually to protect Muslim women. She accused western leaders of hypocrisy by justifying war to save women from Islamic oppression when the same leaders were neglecting the women in their own country. “If I told you every eight seconds a woman is raped and that their death is likely to be brought by a spouse, where would you think that country is? Because we’re living in it,” Sidiiqi said. She also said the media focuses on only a small portion of Muslim women. Their stories spoken about in America aren’t the experiences of all Muslim women, she said. “We all know Malala’s name, but what about the girl in Iraq raped and set on fire by a U.S. soldier?” Siddiqi said. Siddiqi concluded her

GPSO reelects Harman to lead executive council BY DANI CASTONZO

Current Graduate and Professional Student Organization President Brady Harman was reelected to serve in next year’s executive council during the weekend’s GPSO elections. The council is responsible for organizing the GPSO Assembly and committee meetings. After several slow years of GPSO, Harman said he focused this year’s term on making the assembly more active, organizing committees and increasing campus involvement, creating a “culture of advocacy.” Harman said during his presidency, he accomplished his goal of giving the GPSO a good foundation for governance. “We’re the only body recognized by the administration as the student government for graduate students,” he said. “We need to be looking at issues proactively, examining current campus policy, bringing feedback to the administration. None of that was happening.” There were two candidates for GPSO president, Harman and a first-year graduate student. At the election, each candidate gave a short, timed speech and then an-

swered any questions from the audience. Then, they left the room to let the audience discuss and vote on a secret ballot. The Executive Council, which Harman will once again lead, is composed of five elected positions, three appointed positions and two paid staff members. The next position voted on was vice president, the only paid position after president. There were two candidates, both first-year students, and physics Ph.D. student Justin Vasel won. Vasel was recruited to form a graduate student government when he was studying at the University of Minnesota. Though he was not there to see it completed, Vasel said, it gave him a better idea of what he would be doing as a member of the Executive Council. “I’m trying to make a difference in an arena that’s not just physics,” he said. Candidates for treasurer, parliamentarian and liaison ran unopposed. The GPSO has a new rule this year that candidates running unopposed have to gain 75 percent of the student vote. If they don’t, there is to be another election at the next meeting. All candidates received

“I think we have a good foundation. The next problem is that this student voice that the administration now recognizes needs to be as informed and accurate as possible” Brady Harman, GPSO President

the required amount of votes, and Zach Bailey was elected as treasurer; Skyler Hutto was elected parliamentarian; and Julianna Gjonaj was elected liaison. Harman said his plans for the Executive Council next year include making the body more inclusive, surveying the student body more frequently and establishing a Presidents Council, which would be a council of graduate student organizations to discuss relevant issues. “I think we have a good foundation,” Harman said. “The next problem is that this student voice that the administration now recognizes needs to be as informed and accurate as possible.”



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Author and Buzzfeed editor Ayesha Siddiqi gives a talk in Ballentine Hall Friday. Her speech is part of the University's Islamic Awareness Week, and was called "This Talk is Not Called 'Beyond the Veil.'"

women.” Though Nayer said she sees how the dialogue surrounding Muslim women is harmful to them, she said she thinks it’s also harmful to those who don’t try to look past the stereotypes. “By telling yourself that any person is so-called ‘foreign’ to you and somehow not appropriate, is restricting yourself,” Nayer said. “It keeps you from developing and growing.”

talk with advice on how to talk about Muslim women. “If you want to talk about Muslim women, all you have to do is talk to them,” Siddiqi said. “Most women are not just Muslim, and they are not just women. The idea that everything has to be answerable to these two traits is unfair.” After a question-andanswer session, people were able to talk with Siddiqi personally.

Freshman Sabrena Nayer said she was interested in learning why society only talks about Muslim women in a negative way. “The best thing I got out of it was concentrating on the media and how they word this topic,” she said. “It’s so crucial to breaking down these barriers and realizing that, whatever your assumptions are, that’s the true veil that’s keeping you from understanding Muslim

Le awarded math prize, joins staff

RHA elects new executive board


The Scientific Prize of the Institute of Mathematics was Nam Le awarded to Nam Le, IU’s newest Department of Mathematics faculty member. The honor is given every two years to a mathematician younger than 40 years old who has made outstanding achievements in mathematical research. Le has yet to arrive on campus and enter the classroom, but his reputation precedes him. Le, a former Ritt Assistant Professor at Columbia University and now at the Vietnam Academy of Science and Technology, has been recognized as that country’s top young mathematician. In 2012, Le was named a Visiting Fellow at the Mathematical Sciences Institute at Australian National University. In the same year, Le visited IU and spoke about the “Linearized Monge-Ampère equation and its geometric applications” at a Department of Mathematics research colloquium. The IU math community welcomes his arrival to Bloomington with anticipation, said Kevin Zumbrun, chair of the College of Arts and Sciences’ Department of Mathematics. “We are pleased and excited that Nam Le will be joining the IUBloomington family as our department’s newest faculty member this fall,” SEE MATH, PAGE 3


A new executive board for the Residence Halls Association was elected last week, and it will take office April 1. Tuesday, students across campus voted to elect a new RHA president, vice president of internal affairs, vice president of student affairs and vice president of programming. After the tallying of the votes, four RHA members were announced as the executive board for the 2014-15 academic year. Junior Stephanie Corona, currently the center president of Collins LivingLearning Center, will replace senior Claire Houterman as RHA president. “I love the ways that RHA provides leadership opportunities for students in the residence halls to grow, learn and have a real impact at Indiana University,” Corona said. “While working with RHA, I have grown a lot, and I am really passionate about making sure that that experience happens for others.” Corona began as floor governor at Collins. When she became the Collins finance director she was a voting member of the RHA funding board and began attending RHA General Assembly. Corona was elected Collins president this past year, and since then RHA has consumed the majority of her time, she said. Corona will be joined by Mark Wise, who is the new

vice president of internal affairs. Wise has served RHA for three years. He said he hopes RHA can more effectively collaborate with other student organizations. “One of my goals is to make RHA more visible to the Bloomington community,” Wise said. “I am going to strive to increase awareness of and student involvement in RHA by attending student government meetings in every residence hall each semester.” Lexie Heinemann and Megan Van Pelt, who both ran unopposed, complete the executive board. Heinemann is the vice president of student affairs and Van Pelt is the vice president of programming. Houterman said through working with all four officers in the past two or three years, she has been able to see them develop into leaders. “I’m truly excited to see what the four of them can accomplish,” she said. “Each brings a different area of expertise to the organization, and while there will certainly be a learning period, as there is for every new exec board, I believe that the four new elects will be successful.” In the past year, RHA has built stronger partnerships with Union Board and the IU Student Association, Houterman said. RHA works with Union Board to plan the Welcome Week Concert and with IUSA to organize Culture of SEE BOARD, PAGE 3

CORRECTION There was an error in Wednesday’s IDS. Sen. Brandt Hershman’s hometown is Buck Creek, Ind. The IDS regrets this error.


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Law students introduce the final argument case during the Sherman Minton Moot Court Competition on Friday at the Maurer School of Law. This annual competition is open to all second-year law students at Maurer. Competitors are judged based on briefs, oral arguments and the final argument.


CONTINUED FROM PAGE 2 Care Week. Houterman said RHA has also restructured the Programming Board to increase collaboration between both RHA members and other student organizations on campus. Though RHA has increased its name recognition among IU students, Houterman said she hopes it can take that a step further in the coming year. “In listening to platforms and talking to the four elects, I know they are passionate about continuing to build relationships with other



Zumbrun said in an IU press release. “For him to begin what we hope will be a long and productive career here on the heels of his country’s most prestigious award for a young mathematician bodes well for both the department and for the Indiana University family.” Le was most recently a researcher at the Institute of Mathematics and a

student organizations,” Houterman said. “I know they are also focused on building off of our name recognition goal so that more people understand what RHA does, not just what it is.” Once the executive board takes office, it will have a month to organize before students leave for the summer. It hopes to quickly get center president and directors comfortable with RHA, Corona said. She said she hopes RHA can establish working relationships with other organizations and administrators so they can begin work right when students return in

August. They will also begin work on the Welcome Week Concert immediately, she said. She also said in the past year, the current administration has gotten RHA’s name out better than ever before, but they now need to back that up with action. “Right now, we have so many student leaders at the center level who don’t even know that they are a part of our organization,” Corona said. “I want to really make sure that RHA has a strong presence in all of our residence centers and that our leaders are empowered to make a difference in their communities.”

senior researcher at the Vietnam Institute for Advanced Study in Mathematics, both in Hanoi. Before that, he was a Ritt Assistant Professor at Columbia University. According to an IU press release, in 2002 he received a bachelor’s of science in mathematics from Vietnam National University, where he was named valedictorian. Le’s broad mathematical interests are in partial differential equations, geometric

analysis and the calculus of variations. His specific areas of research and study include linearized Monge-Ampère equations and their applications to nonlinear, fourth-order geometric partial differential equations, mean curvature flow, and gamma-convergence and its applications in mathematical physics, according to the release.



Hannah Alani

Human Resources begins search for new chief officer FROM IDS REPORTS

Dan Rives, the associate vice president of University Human Resources at IU, will retire May 31, leaving the University in need of a new chief human resources officer. Rives served in the human resources department for 23 years. His most recent position was vice president, where his responsibilities included managing employee and union relations for staff and temporary employees, as well as managing employee benefit programs for academic and staff employees, according to the IU Office of the Vice President and Chief Financial Officer website. “We are looking for Dan’s successor to enhance Indiana University’s strong human resources foundation and programming,” MaryFrances McCourt, IU vice president and university chief financial officer, said in a March 6 IU press


P a n e l

release. Once appointed, the newly elected officer will report to McCourt. The new officer will serve as associate vice president of human resources and oversee policies and programs that will affect IU employees across the state at all campuses. Jackie Simmons, IU vice president and General Counsel, will chair the search for the next associate vice president for human resources. The new vice president will be responsible for developing strategic recruiting and retention plans, establishing employee benefits and compensation programs, improving technology-driven methods of human resource functions and effective diversity recruitment, among several other initiatives, according to the press release. Simmons won’t be conducting the search alone. She is joined by a team of nine other committee

members, who hail from IU campuses across the state. The search will also be facili- Daniel Rives tated by the executive search firm Witt/ Kieffer. In addition to some of the objectives outlined above, the new human resources leader will act as a strategic adviser on all aspects of human resources management to IU President Michael McRobbie and his senior leadership team, according to the press release. “This person will lead a best-in-class human resources organization by placing a high value on operational effectiveness, superior customer service and alignment of culture with strategy, aspirations and values,” McCourt said in the release.

D i s c u s s i o n

Crisis in Ukraine: Six Perspectives Join IU faculty experts, with special guest Sean Kay of Ohio Wesleyan University, for a discussion on the unfolding situation in Ukraine. Panelists will comment on Ukraine’s history, and international law, economic, and policy considerations from various perspectives. Moderated by Sumit Ganguly, director of the Center on American and Global Security, and Padraic Kenney, director of the Russian and East European Institute and Polish Studies Center.

Tuesday, March 11, 7 pm Maurer School of Law, Room 123 Organized by the Center on American and Global Security and co-sponsored by the Russian and East European Institute, with support from the Student Alliance for National Security.



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When IU, the No. 8 seed in the Big Ten Tournament, takes on No. 9 seed Illinois Thursday afternoon, it will begin the quest for its first-ever title in the tournament. Since the tournament’s inception in 1998, the Hoosiers have advanced to the final only once, in 2001. Despite being the secondmost winning program in Big Ten history entering this season, IU has struggled historically in the conference’s annual postseason championship. The Hoosiers’ all-time tournament record sits at 10-16 (.385), fifth-worst in conference history. IU has advanced past the tournament quarterfinals only once since 2006 — in last year’s


NO. 9 ILLINOIS GAME 9 1:40 p.m. EST CBS Sports


NO. 4 NEBRASKA GAME 6 25 min after game 5 ESPN/ESPN2


GAME 11 3:30 p.m. EST CBS Sports



GAME 3 6:30 p.m. EST ESPN2




GAME 10 25 minutes after game 9 CBS Sports

NO. 3 MICHIGAN STATE NO. 6 IOWA GAME 2 25 min after game 3 ESPN2


GAME 8 25 min after game 7 BTN



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DEC. 31, 2013 Indiana at Illinois Champaign, Ill. L, 83-80 (OT)

FEB. 8, 2014 Indiana at Minnesota Minneapolis, Minn. L, 66-60

JAN. 4, 2014 Indiana vs. No. 5 Michigan State Bloomington, Ind. L, 73-56

FEB. 12, 2014 Indiana vs. Penn State Bloomington, Ind. L, 66-65

JAN. 11, 2014 Indiana at Penn State University Park, Pa. W, 79-76

FEB. 15, 2014 Indiana at Purdue West Lafayette, Ind. L, 82-64

JAN. 14, 2014 Indiana vs. No. 3 Wisconsin Bloomington, Ind. W, 75-72

FEB. 22, 2014 Indiana at Northwestern Evanston, Ill. W, 61-56

JAN. 18, 2014 Indiana vs. Northwestern Bloomington, Ind. L, 54-47

FEB. 25, 2014 Indiana at No.14 Wisconsin Madison, Wis. L, 69-58

JAN. 21, 2014 Indiana at No. 3 Michigan State East Lansing, Mich. L, 71-66

FEB. 27, 2014 Indiana vs. No. 20 Iowa Bloomington, Ind. W, 93-86

JAN. 26, 2014 Indiana vs. Illinois Bloomington, Ind. W, 56-46

MARCH 2, 2014 Indiana vs. No. 22 Ohio State Bloomington, Ind. W, 72-64

JAN. 30, 2014 Indiana at Nebraska Lincoln, Neb. L, 60-55

MARCH 5, 2014 Indiana vs. Nebraska Bloomington, Ind. L, 70-60

FEB. 2, 2014 Indiana vs. No.10 Michigan Bloomington, Ind. W, 63-52

MARCH 8, 2014 Indiana at No. 12 Michigan Ann Arbor, Mich. L, 84-80



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The unranked Hoosiers will take on Big Ten competition starting Thursday in Indianapolis. Here is their Big Ten play so far, with a Big Ten record of 7-11.


GAME 7 6:30 p.m. EST BTN

tournament the No. 1-seeded Hoosiers fell in the semifinals — and have bowed out in the second round the past two seasons. Last year, IU defeated Illinois in the quarterfinals before being knocked out by Wisconsin for the second year in a row. The Hoosiers will enter the 2014 iteration of the tournament on the heels of a disappointing Big Ten slate of games that ended with consecutive defeats. They fell at home to Nebraska Wednesday and took a narrow loss from a trip to No. 12 Michigan on Saturday to finish the conference season at 7-11. The winner of Thursday’s matchup will move on to face No. 1 seed and outright Big Ten Champion Michigan Friday at noon.

IU’s Big Ten record book




Hoosiers aim for ďŹ rst Big Ten Tournament crown



GAME 2 25 min after game 1 BTN





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BPD investigates high school sexting Bloomington police are investigating a ring of child pornography distribution among Bloomington High School North students. School administrators contacted the Bloomington Police Department Feb. 25 reporting a student had photographed herself

in the nude and shared the pictures among friends via her cell phone, BPD Sgt. Joe Crider said. The police’s primary concern is to locate all sources and eliminate the photos. “As of Friday, I was told that there were 18 victims,” Capt. Joe Qualters said in an email.

Benefit aids victims of Ukrainian violence BY AMANDA MARINO @amandanmarino

Lesya Romanyshak knows her food. From potato salad to stuffed cabbage to pierogis, the owner of the Euro Deli has a knack for cultural dishes. Romanyshak also knows the meals she made during the weekend are only a small contribution to a far larger effort to help provide medical care to people that have been injured during protests in Ukraine. The Euro Deli, along with Runcible Spoon and Bloomington’s Ukrainian community, organized a benefit Saturday where people could experience Ukrainian culture and donate money to Maidan Medical USA. They raised more than $3,000 through the event, said Sofiya Asher, an IU lecturer in the Slavic Languages Department and one of the event’s organizers. “I just feel so bad,” Romanyshak said, becoming emotional at the thought of the suffering occurring in Ukraine. “I just want everything to be OK.” IU graduate student Shaun Williams served in the Peace Corps in Ukraine from 2008 to 2012. “I have a lot of friends over there,” Williams said. These connections made Williams decide to reach out to Maidan Medical, a Chicago-based organization providing aid to the victims of violent protests and victims’ families. Williams said donations made at the event and online

are the easiest way for people to get involved and help. “A lot of people are going to be in the hospital for a long time yet,” Williams said. Maidan Medical USA is not an incorporated organization, Williams said. It has worked directly with doctors and hospitals in Ukraine since the originally peaceful protests turned violent. “The crisis is evolved into this brink of war situation,” Williams said. “We all feel pretty helpless. I hope that there won’t be more injuries. I hope that there won’t be a war.” Since Ukrainian hospitals are not fully equipped to deal with gunshot wounds and burn victims, people have been sent to places like Poland and the Czech Republic, Williams said. Williams said Americans should appreciate how the Ukrainians stood up for Western values in an attempt to make a change for the better and improve their quality of life. Their grassroots efforts have spread to the Bloomington Ukrainian Club, which discusses Ukrainian language and culture weekly in Runcible Spoon. Runcible Spoon owner Matt O’Neill overheard his customers’ distress about the Ukrainian situation. Though he often overhears conversations happening in a variety of languages in his restaurant at what he called language tables, he took notice of this one because of how visibly upset the group was. “All I could do was provide the space,” O’Neill said. O’Neill spoke to attendees,


Sofiya Asher and grad student Damon Smith put up a Ukrainian flag for a benefit Saturday at the Runcible Spoon. People gathered for food, solidarity and to raise money for Ukraine.

saying this is a global situation and his thoughts are with Ukrainians. Williams described the benefit as a kind of party where people would be exposed to and learn about Ukrainian culture, music and food. Dressed in a traditional embroidered Ukrainian shirt, Williams played folk music on the accordion and tsymbaly, an instrument consisting of many metal strings and pins. Some of the group’s friends were protesters before things became violent. IU graduate student and Ukrainian Club member Damon Smith said many people have been killed and 259 are missing. The protests began after Ukrainian President Viktor

Yanukovych decided to avoid conflict with Russia and not sign an agreement with the European Union. During the past 100 days of protesting, things have only been escalating, Asher said. Though the government originally ignored the protesters, violence erupted as the people demanded their rights be expanded. Natalie Kravchuk, a member of the Ukrainian Speaking Club, prepared food for the event, which she said was put together in less than two weeks. After living in Ukraine about 20 years ago, Natalie and Robert Kravchuk made friends in the country. Natalie said she hasn’t heard from their friends recently.

“I’m getting kind of concerned about what’s happening to them,” Natalie said of a family whose daughter shared Barbie dolls with her own. “Even two weeks ago, this would have been a different conversation,” Natalie said. “Russia is showing its true face now.” Robert, director of the Master’s Program in Public Affairs at SPEA, said politics have overtaken dialogue of concerns for Ukrainians. “Things have sort of shifted,” Robert said. “Putin is a very bold player.” Vitaliy Kyryk learned about the benefit from his cousin, IU student Serhiy Vernei, and traveled down from Indianapolis to show his support. “It’s been difficult,” Kyryk

said, “watching the news.” Kyryk said he was disappointed that even though people were speaking out as individuals in a way that Americans should appreciate, the news didn’t cover the protests until things turned violent. Svitlana Melnyk, a part of Bloomington’s Ukrainian community, said she was grateful for the small but active community rallying around Ukraine. “I’m really happy to see so many people are here,” she said. Romanyshak said she hopes that the benefit will help at least a little bit, and though it cannot bring peace by itself, that is what she hopes for the most.

Show features local design Drowning children rescued BY M.K. WILDEMAN @marykwild

Not long before the bridal fashion show began Friday, every salon chair in Royale Hair Parlor was empty. But behind a black screen in a usually unseen part of the salon, the back room was abuzz with activity. Women and girls of all ages slid into wedding dresses ranging in color from standout orange to pure white. Final hairpins were being secured and bouquets were handed out 15 minutes before the show began. When 7 p.m. came, the main salon was full. Spectators ‘ooh’ed and ‘ah’ed for each model as they walked the length of the parlor. The Bridal Art Fashion Show staged at Royale featured styles from two local businesses, A to Z Vintage and Lily Ball Designs. Local artists also created the cake, food and photography. “That was the emphasis,” said Lisa Morrison, owner of an event planning and design services company called I Do Events. “Local hair, local fashion, local floral, local food.”

Erin Gammon, the managing stylist with Royale Hair Parlor, said this is Royale’s first bridal show. The stylings for each model were a wide range from modern to vintage. Gammon said there was an effort to choose models of different sizes and ages. Some of the models were garnered through Facebook and other bridal shows, Gammon said. Others, like Abby Bush, were asked to model. Bush, a 17-year-old high school student who plans to enroll at IU-Purdue University Indianapolis, said she was approached by one of the stylists at a tailgate. “This is my first time doing anything like this,” Bush said. Alex Martin, a self-described “wedding fanatic,” said he had come to the event to watch his partner model a dress and to try to better understand wedding culture. Martin’s partner was one of 10 models in the show and prepared the cake, along with a bride and groom cake topper, for the event. Martin said the two of them had “slaved away all night and all morning” preparing the dessert for Royale’s show.



Various artists showcase their bridal creations and makeup at Royale Hair Parlor on Friday.

The variety of styles featured in the bridal show was meant to appeal to any bride-to-be, Gammon said. “A lot of the bridal stuff is over the top and super fancy, and that doesn’t suit a lot of people,” Gammon said. “We have a lot of clients who are a little bit more down to Earth, and they want something that suits them and still feels like them.” Royale typically has bridal parties almost every Saturday during wedding season, Gammon added. Royale is one of the few parlors in Bloomington that takes wedding parties.

Jeremy Parks was hanging Disney decorations for his daughter Josie’s seventh birthday party on Saturday when he heard the screaming. Two children, neighbors, were at the front door of the Parks family’s Indianapolis home, crying out for someone to save three children who had fallen through the ice in a nearby pond. “We need help,” Parks recalled them saying. “They’re going to die.” Parks, a 33-year-old mechanic, ran out in his slippers to a large retention pond along the 6800 block of Devinney Lane in southwest Marion County. As he approached the pond, Parks saw 11-year-old Jaylen Bland pulling himself out of the water. Jaylen, who is Park’s second cousin, was shaking and crying. “Don’t worry about that, don’t look at them,’” Parks remembers saying to Jaylen. “Go home, get warm, tell your grandma to call 911.” Christina Bland, Jaylen’s mother, later said the boys were carelessly playing around on the half-inch thick ice, sliding farther and

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farther out until it broke. Parks, a father of four, recognized the two other boys in the water: brothers Rodrigo and Pablo Jimenez, who he thinks are about 8 and 6. They often rode their bikes up and down his street. The older boy, Rodrigo, was swimming enough to keep his head afloat in the football field-size, 35-foot deep pond. Pablo was flopping around about 30 feet from the bank. “One moment he was on his back with his mouth open, the next moment he was on his stomach,” Parks said. Parks stepped onto the ice in socks, thermal underwear, jeans and a T-shirt. He fell into the water as he put his full weight on the ice. Survival instinct kicked in, he said, and he swam back to shore. “I kind of kick myself in the butt for that,” Parks said. Thinking quickly, he found a stick about six feet long to pull in Rodrigo. He laid down, his torso flat against the ice, and after several attempts was able to pull the older boy to safety on land. “I thought no, this time

he is coming back with me,” he said. He reassured a panicking Rodrigo that he would save his brother, too. By then, neighbors were starting to gather. One tried to reach Pablo, but she, also, fell through the ice. With a neighbor’s broom in his hand, Parks edged on his hands and knees toward Pablo. “You could see the blueness in his lips, in his hands,” he said. “He couldn’t even grab a hold of the broom handle when I put it right in his hand.” Parks could hear the ice underneath him cracking. Knowing he had to reach the boy before the ice gave out, Parks lunged into the water. He was able to grab Pablo, who was conscious but not responding, and swim back with one hand. But with ice in the way and weighed down by the boy and wet clothes, he wasn’t making much progress until a neighbor threw him a garden hose. To grab the hose, he had to let go of Pablo. The boy began to sink, and Parks grabbed him again. At this SEE RESCUE, PAGE8


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Biplane hits skydiver in Florida Saturday Sharon Trembly, 87, was descending during a routine flight when his biplane collided with a parachute-holding skydiver John Frost, 49, in Polk County, Flordia on Saturday.

Both Frost and the plane were thrown to the ground, falling about 75 feet. Accroding to Polk County Sherrif’s office, neither men are seriously injured.



The F word

For the welfare of others

CAROLINE ELLERT is a sophomore majoring in English.

JOSH ALLEN is a freshman majoring in englsih.

On March 4, the Indiana Senate approved a bill that requires welfare recipients with any drug conviction, no matter how old, to be drug tested. It seems reasonable to me that the beneficiaries of a government program should have to work passed certain obstacles in order to attain the reward. That is not saying they deserve this work. Rather, it is to guarantee the legitimacy of their claims and to make sure that government money is used for the necessities of life rather than something that takes away from the quality of life. However, opponents argue that the bill is unconstitutional. Ken Falk, legal director for the American Civil Liberties Union of Indiana, says, “Merely because you were convicted of an offense in the past doesn’t mean there’s justification for testing in the future” It’s completely true. There is no reason to suspect someone who had a drug conviction in the past will be taking drugs now. But it seems reasonable to suggest a humanitarian approach, focusing on the needs of the people rather than an assumption that a person, having made a mistake once, will make it again. This bill, if used right, could offer a distinct opportunity to rehabilitate people with drug addictions. First of all, this bill — as it is — will focus on a specific group of Indiana’s overall population, people who need to be on welfare and who have had a drug conviction in the past. It will not require all people who require welfare and food stamps to survive to take a drug test, so they can continue receiving welfare without the burden of drug testing. That leaves us with two groups — people with drug convictions but do not currently use drugs, and those with drug convictions who do currently use drugs. I believe it is relatively fair to assume that a person who requires welfare and has a drug addiction would have some conviction in his or her past. The people with drug convictions who do not currently use drugs will pass the drug screening with flying colors and this will remain a minor inconvenience for them at worst. However, this categorization could help a group desperately in need, a group of people addicted to drugs and who require food stamps to survive. The government should subsidize a rehabilitation program for them and help them overcome their addictions and, after however long it may take, they will emerge with new lives. Then, allow them to apply for food stamps again so they can focus on working their way out of poverty and see what happens. This is simplistic, of course. It doesn’t take account the poverty culture, barriers to economic development, the amount of government spending and a multitude of other problems. But we should at least try, for their welfare? @Iam JoshAllen


Don’t forget about campus disability issues Varsity, club and intramural sports comrpise more than 80 of the sports activities offered here at IU, Little 500 is one of the main annual events in Bloomington, and the gym might be the busiest place on campus. With all of the different physical activities that IU offers, you have to expect some injuries. But our campus is not injury or handicap friendly. From personal experience, I can attest that Bloomington is not easy to get around when you cannot walk correctly. If you have crutches, it is a struggle just to make it to class. But no one seems to care. Stairs, doors and bridges may not seem like problems when you can walk around freely. But if you

get injured those things make getting around campus a challenge. An abundance of stairs make many of the buildings on our campus not handicap accessible at all. When I was injured and relegated to crutches, about half of the automatic doors I tried didn’t work, making the buildings that are supposed to be handicap accessible difficult to get into as well. And if you have a class in Ballantine Hall, it just gets worse. Yes, you can get a key to the elevators. But that is only after you make the trek to the library, which could be a difficult task in itself. The recent abundance of ice here in Bloomington has added an extra challenge to the already

difficult-to-navigate campus. You’re probably wondering why injured people just don’t use the handicap van program. The problem is, there is a waitlist to get a spot in the van. This makes it so new people cannot use the service until the current riders are able to walk around again. In theory, the van service is a good idea, but it is of no use to the people who are stuck on the waitlist. All of these factors make campus seem like an obstacle course for students with disabilities. People who have trouble getting around might not choose to come to a school as large as IU because they are worried about traveling to class.

SYDNEY RAFTERY is a freshman majoring in journalism.

That should not have to be a factor when choosing what college to attend. Lack of accessibility might not seem like a big deal if you can walk easily. But for those who are injured or have some sort of disability, getting around campus is yet another thing to worry about. College students already have enough stress in their lives. Not being able to make it to class and falling behind because of an injury or disability should not be one of them.


Politically ancient conservatives convene Since the Conservative Political Action Conference has rolled around yet again, I’ve determined they need some help. CPAC is a convention where some of the most passionate, politically active conservatives come together to hear speeches, attend panels and discuss elections for the next year. I cannot help but feeling that CPAC is becoming a Convention of Politically Ancient Conservatives. When you talk about political parties and their strong points in terms of support, there’s generally a distinct line separating Republicans and Democrats. Democrats garner overwhelming support from women, gay people, blacks, Latinos, Asians and people ages 18-29. Republicans meanwhile grab the majority of voters who are white, Christians, gun-owners, men and ages 45 or older . Speaking from the position of an objective, political campaign worker, the Republican Party needs to

try to appeal more to minorities if it wants to secure the White House in 2016. The ability for the Democrats to get minority voters to the polls is too formidable a force to try and overcome with old, white Christians alone. So when I read there was going to be a panel at CPAC this year about diversity and minority outreach, I was moderately impressed the Republican Party was finally acknowledging the need to appeal to minority voters. But there were two big problems with the panel. First, the panel — which focused, mind you, on diversity and multicultural outreach — consisted of five white men. As both a white man and someone who is politically competent, I must say — damn, that was stupid. The second big issue with the panel was that no one went. John Hudak, a political writer for the think-tank Brookings, tweeted a picture of a large ballroom with the panel-

ists on the stage and maybe two dozen audience members. Out of a conference of thousands upon thousands, just a couple dozen is a pathetic number by any standard. The room only started to fill up towards the ending of the diversity outreach panel as members came to hear the next presentation by the President of the National Rifle Association, Wayne LaPierre. Unfortunately for Republicans, this seems to be the general consensus of the Republican Party and its supporters. They don’t seem to care about getting the support of minorities. When your political leaders — from candidates to campaign managers to volunteers — refuse to even entertain the idea of reaching out to minorities, it sends a message. The Republican Party doesn’t need the support of gun owners. It needs the support of minorities. The only way the Republican Party is going to start

ANDREW GUENTHER is a freshman majoring in political science.

overcoming its reputation as a party of old-fashioned, bigoted, misogynistic, old, white men is by both working to pass legislation that helps minority groups and working to change its tone about those same groups. But when you both refuse to have minority members of your party speak on a panel about diversity and refuse to attend the same panel, you aren’t moving forward far. The Republican Party needs to learn that it can’t rely on Sen. Marco Rubio, R-Fla., or Dr. Ben Carson to be its token minority leaders. It needs to actually try to seem like it cares about the groups whose votes it needs to win. Otherwise, it might as well just hand the Democrats the White House.

LETTER TO THE EDITOR POLICY The IDS encourages and accepts letters to be printed daily from IU students, faculty and staff and the public. Letters should not exceed 350 words and may be edited for length and style. Submissions must include the person’s name, address and telephone number for verification.

Letters without those requirements will not be considered for publication. Letters can be mailed or dropped off at the IDS, 120 Ernie Pyle Hall, 940 E. Seventh St., Bloomington, Ind., 47405. Submissions can also be sent via e-mail to letters@idsnews. com. Questions can be directed to the IDS at 855-0760.

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The opinions expressed by the editorial board do not necessarily represent the opinions of the IDS news staff, student body, faculty or staff members or the Board of Trustees. The editorial board comprises columnists contributing to the Opinion page and the Opinion editors.

When I was little, I complained to my parents that since there was a Father’s Day and a Mother’s Day, there should be a Kid’s Day, too. My mother rolled her eyes and told me that every day was Kid’s Day. This past Saturday, March 8, was International Women’s Day, a day supporting women’s advancements in business, politics and access to education worldwide, as well as violence against women. As long as these gaps exist between men and women, we should be fighting every day. Just as every day should be Kid’s Day, every day should be Women’s Day, too. And so it’s time to talk about the F word — feminism, that is. Here in the United States, we may pride ourselves on being “past” feminism, but the fact is women earn 77 cents for every dollar a man earns, despite that the Equal Pay Act has been around since 1963. Women are still subjected to unrealistic physical expectations and double standards. And yet, feminism is still a dirty word. The negative connotations make men and women unwilling to call themselves feminists. For many women, they think it makes them seem unfeminine. For a lot of guys, calling themselves feminists is just a good pickup line that fails to translate into real life. Some on the Indiana Daily Student Editorial Board, on the other hand, are openly feminist. My fellow columnists and I frequently write about women’s issues today, and for some reason, I’m always surprised at the backlash we get saying that our crazy feminist views are not valid. In addition to the global problems facing women as a whole, women have gender issues staring us in the face every day. When everything marketed to us is pink. When I’m reminded that we still haven’t had a female president. Whenever I get catcalled walking down Kirkwood in basketball shorts and a hoodie. Something is still wrong. I could go into so many instances in which women are stereotyped or marginalized within the media, the workplace and our everyday lives. But for now, all I really want is to have people use the F word again. I wonder why more people don’t call themselves feminists, and then I remember that the over-emotional, touchy connotations the word “feminism” holds are the same stereotypes frequently applied to women. I’m sick of the argument that efforts to bring women up somehow brings men down. I’m sick of the reputation that a woman being passionate about something is a woman being angry and overly sensitive. For any feminist doubters, male or female, just do some research and think about the number of women in power positions not because of lack of skill, but lack of opportunity. Look at the wage gap. Consider the hyper-specific beauty expectations a girl grows up with. I am immensely grateful for the women before me who have paved the way for me to vote, for instance, or to receive the same education as my male classmates. But the way still needs paving. Keep conversations about feminist issues alive. Because feminism is not a dirty word. @cjellert


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accumulate $30,000,� Pajusi said. “I think it was approximately $12,000 the first year and $18,000 the second year. It’s very exciting. We have been preparing for it the entire year and it’s really cool to see it come together.� The participants in the pageant raised a total of $41,842. Of that sum of money, $37,107 will go to The V Foundation for Cancer Research and $4,735 will go to the 19 foundations the contestants work with. Grant Niezgodski, member of Delta Chi and master of ceremonies, said 15 percent of the total donation money each contestant raised went to the contestants’ charity their sorority supports. The remaining money raised went to the V Foundation for Cancer Research. “We are changing lives and finding a cure for cancer,� said senior Erika Burghardt,

pageant coach. The selection process for the contestants happens within each individual sorority. “In general, we reach out to the different sororities and we ask them if they would like to participate and they as a chapter will choose their participant for our event,� Pajusi said. The pageant’s aim is to showcase the women in IU’s greek community, according to its website. The winner is a woman who can be a role model for the community. She is chosen because she has a high sense of morals, a strong will for achievement and a genuine concern for her community. “It’s not a beauty pageant, it’s a philanthropic pageant. So it’s not based on a swimsuit event or anything like that,� Pajusi said. “The contestants get to showcase their philanthropic causes within Miss Greek IU.�




TOP Natalie Lorenzano of Alpha Phi was crowned Miss Greek IU 2014 at the IU Auditorium Sunday night. RIGHT Natalie Lorenzano of Alpha Phi and Jessica Endicott of Chi Omega wait to see who will be crowned Miss Greek IU on Sunday at the IU Auditorium. Lorenzano was later named Miss Greek IU.

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CONTINUED FROM PAGE 1 said of his approach Saturday. â&#x20AC;&#x153;A lot of fastballs, trying to get ahead early in the count. I went out there with the mentality that if my fastballâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s working, I can get ahead and get some outs.â&#x20AC;? Redshirt freshman Thomas Belcher closed out Saturdayâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s victory in his first collegiate appearance, and IU returned to its winning ways after a 4-3 defeat in Fridayâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s game. In that series opener, IU received another strong outing from DeNato and a home run from junior catcher Kyle Schwarber but could not overcome a Jacksonville fifth-inning rally that took the lead for good. With the series knotted at one game apiece, the two teams headed to Sundayâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s game, where Smith again had to rely on his bullpen to overcome a short day from his starter. Sophomore right-hander Christian Morris made it through just three innings, allowing seven hits and three earned runs, before turning it over to a group of five Hoosier relievers to control the damage. Junior Luke Harrison,



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â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;usâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; and a â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;them,â&#x20AC;&#x2122; weâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re all in this together.â&#x20AC;? While enlisted in Middle Wayâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s transitional housing program, Morrow worked toward a degree from IU-Southeast in criminal justice and graduated Magna Cum Laude. During that time, she volunteered at the Shalom Center and New Leaf, which works with women transitioning from jail into the community. Shortly after, Morrow received a job offer from Middle Way House. Morrow was able to purchase her own house and eventually became president of the Broadview Neighborhood Association. She currently works with NET, the Monroe County chapter of Prevent Child Abuse Indiana. â&#x20AC;&#x153;When I received support from Middle Way, I realized I could make decisions and decide I want to do something and actually do it,â&#x20AC;? Morrow said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Being able to volunteer with different programs and participate with things in the community, all of it meant a lot.â&#x20AC;?

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point, his legs were numb, Parks said. Neighbors pulled him in by the hose, using his body to break through the ice like a battering ram. Ten feet from the edge, he couldnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t hold on any longer. â&#x20AC;&#x153;The hose and the boy came out of my hand,â&#x20AC;? Parks said. Struggling to breathe, Parks realized he was starting to drown. It was a situation where seconds seem like minutes, Parks said. But with one last surge of adrenaline, he latched onto the hose, grabbed Pablo, and was pulled to land by his neighbors. Immediately, a neighbor gave Pablo CPR and carried him to paramedics who were just arriving on the street. According to a Department of Natural Resources Law Enforcement Division press release, Pablo initially appeared to be in good condition when transported to Riley Hospital for Children. He was released Sunday evening. The other boys were released at the scene. When Parks fell trying to walk, his neighbors carried him. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Just take me home,â&#x20AC;? Parks said. After 10 minutes inside his living room, he began to shake from the cold. Paramedics were treating Jaylen in Parksâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; sonâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s bedroom. â&#x20AC;&#x153;You could have put a wooden stick in my

Morrow said she encourages women in abusive relationships to not be embarrassed and to seek help as soon as possible. If she had not done so, she said, she would not be in such a great place today. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Never be ashamed of an experience youâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ve had,â&#x20AC;? Morrow said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Never be so ashamed that you donâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t reach out for help. I think one of the biggest problems is that people feel ashamed of themselves for the situations theyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re in, but thereâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s always help and never ever be afraid to reach out and get it.â&#x20AC;? If thereâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s one thing her volunteerism has shown her, Morrow said, itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s how essential community support can be in helping a person be successful. She said she hopes that, through her work at Middle Way, she can show women in abusive relationships their personal value. â&#x20AC;&#x153;I think Iâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ve really learned how remarkable people are,â&#x20AC;? Morrow said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;How, when people are working with you and they encourage you and give you the power to make your own choices and support you in those decisions, how incredibly freeing that is.â&#x20AC;?

Belcher, redshirt freshman Jake Kelzer, sophomore Evan Bell and junior Kyle Hart combined to close out the gameâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s final six innings, allowing three runs on seven hits. They stifled Jacksonvilleâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s bats enough to allow IU to make a ninth-inning comeback, with junior first baseman Sam Travis and junior second baseman Casey Rodrigue scoring in the top of the inning to give IU, and Hart, a 7-6 lead heading into the bottom of the ninth. The left-hander retired the first three batters he faced to earn his first career save and take the series victory for IU. The two victories raised No. 17 IUâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s record above .500 for the first time since Feb. 14, but Smith said he has yet to see what he wants out of his team going forward. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Weâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ve got some things we need to fix,â&#x20AC;? he said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;I still donâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t think weâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re playing great baseball. Moving forward, thatâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s got to be the focus of the coaching staff, is to make sure weâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re playing baseball the Indiana way and staying focused on good baseball. â&#x20AC;&#x153;I wish I could say Iâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;m sitting here feeling great.â&#x20AC;?

mouth,â&#x20AC;? Parks said, laughing, â&#x20AC;&#x153;and I would have chewed it up.â&#x20AC;? But, he added, he decided he didnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t need to go to the hospital like the paramedics suggested to treat hypothermia. Christina Bland said Jaylen is doing well other than a few scrapes. She was on her way to pick up her son and daughter from her momâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s house in the neighborhood when she got a call about the accident. â&#x20AC;&#x153;To hear that your child fell, knowing that itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s winter and itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s icy, thereâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s a lot of danger involved,â&#x20AC;? she said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Thank God Jeremy was there and he responded the way he did, because you know it could have been all three of them gone.â&#x20AC;? Sunday evening, after Pablo was released, the Jimenez family stopped by to thank Parks with a gift basket and beer. â&#x20AC;&#x153;I donâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t have to swim for you now,â&#x20AC;? Parks said as he hugged Pablo. The night before as he tried to salvage Josieâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s birthday, Parks said he couldnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t stop thinking about Pablo. â&#x20AC;&#x153;I got a kid thatâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s close to his age,â&#x20AC;? Parks said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;If he had died, Iâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;d have just sat here with a big burden on my shoulders thinking what I could have done differently.â&#x20AC;? I hope I never have to experience anything like that again. But Iâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;d do it again in a heartbeat if I had to.â&#x20AC;?



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Freshmen forwards Devin Davis and Noah Vonleh run off the court as confetti celebrating Michigan’s Big Ten Championship falls Saturday at the Crisler Center. Indiana lost 84-80 in the final conference game of the regular season. The Hoosiers led 42-36 at halftime, but lost the lead four minutes and seven seconds into the second half.

Losing late IU falls to No. 12 Wolverines in last regular season conference game BY JOHN BAUERNFEIND @JohnBauernfeind

ANN ARBOR, Mich. — The Hoosiers left the court at Crisler Arena Saturday showered by blue and yellow confetti. They lost, 84-80, and the Michigan Wolverines were Big Ten champs. It was a stark contrast to last season, when IU won a Big Ten title on the same court. These teams had less to play for Saturday. Michigan had already won the Big Ten after beating Illinois earlier in the week. IU, after knocking off two consecutive ranked opponents and pushing for a late run toward the NCAA Tournament, had just lost to Nebraska on senior night. On Saturday, the game’s outcome wasn’t decided until a Glenn Robinson III corner 3-pointer gave the Wolverines a 3-point lead with about one minute to play. On Michigan’s senior night, IU was sharp to start. Freshman forward Devin Davis started in place of freshman forward Noah Vonleh, who saw limited action Saturday after missing two consecutive games. Davis won the tip and, after IU set up its offense, freshman guard Stanford Robinson found senior forward Will Sheehey for an open 3-pointer. Sheehey connected on the shot, the first of nine straight made field goals for IU. It would take seven minutes and 51 seconds of game time before the Hoosiers missed their first shot, and by then they found themselves leading 22-14. Heading into halftime, IU led


Hoops with Hoop Turn to page 11 for columnist Evan Hoopfer’s views on how the Hoosiers played against their Big Ten opponents this year.


ANN ARBOR, Mich. — A regular season that began with promise ended on a sour note for the IU men’s basketball team, but freshman guard Troy Williams said an opportunity remains to salvage success. “It’s very disappointing, I mean, nobody’s happy about it, but the most you can do is just go to the next game,” Williams said. “You can’t just dwell on the past, you’ve got to look forward into the future. And next in the future is the Big Ten Tournament, so we’re just ready for that.” IU ended the regular season with consecutive losses to Nebraska and No. 12 Michigan to finish at 17-14, but it’s the team’s 7-11 Big Ten record that will determine the Hoosiers’ next opponent. The final conference standings will show IU at No. 8 or No. 9, depending on how Sunday games play out. Either seeding would lead to IU opening the conference tournament with a game at noon Thursday in Indianapolis’ Bankers Life Fieldhouse. IU Coach Tom Crean said despite the losses, he has seen progress from his young team. “We feel like we’re playing our best basketball, at least I do,” he said. A core contingency of freshmen have improved their standard of play in recent weeks and will be relied upon heavily in the postseason. Guards Williams and Stanford

42-36. The Hoosiers went 16-for-27, 59.3 percent, from the field, assisting on 10 of their made field goals. IU’s first half lead was quickly washed away by the Wolverines, who began the second on a 14-6 scoring run. Michigan reclaimed the lead just four minutes and seven seconds into the half. The Hoosiers hardly helped themselves either. After committing just three turnovers in the first half, IU turned the ball over 12 times in the second. After the game, Sheehey beat himself up because of the turnovers committed. “Me personally, was just trash from that point,” Sheehey said. “I think I had four turnovers, Yogi had four. I mean that’s just unacceptable from two guys that have played this game awhile.” It was déjà vu for IU. On the road and leading at halftime, the Hoosiers have wilted in the second half in conference play this season. On the road against Michigan State, Nebraska, Minnesota, Wisconsin and now Michigan, IU entered halftime with a lead, but lost each game. With four minutes and 55 seconds to play, IU trailed 73-62. It had happened again to the Hoosiers. IU hadn’t scored in more than four SEE MICHIGAN, PAGE 15

Hoosier season ends, but Big Tens remain

Forward Will Sheehey drives to the basket on Saturday at Crisler Center. Sheehey had 17 points against Michigan in Saturday’s game.


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Gardner gets 300th victory BY DAN MATNEY


Sophomore guard Kevin “Yogi” Ferrell looks for the inbounds pass on Saturday at Crisler Center.

Column: Hoosiers will improve next year ANN ARBOR, Mich. — Back on Jan. 22, I had a master plan for IU basketball to succeed for the rest of the year. IU had just hung tough with then-No. 3 Michigan State, losing by five points. I said IU Coach Tom Crean should lie to his team, and tell his players every opponent left on their schedule is ranked. For whatever reason, IU played better against good teams this year. The same thing happened Saturday. IU (17-14, 7-11) went mano-a-mano with No. 12 Michigan (237, 15-3), falling 84-80 in a hotly-contested battle. The Hoosiers had a legitimate shot to beat the Big Ten champions, as they have with several other ranked teams this year. When looking at data versus ranked teams, you can decide if you want to use the most current rankings or what the teams were ranked at the time of the game. I’m using what the team was ranked at the time, because it helps play into the mindset of the IU players leading into the matchup. Having said that, IU is 4-4 in the Big Ten against ranked teams. Against nonranked conference teams IU is 3-7. All four of those victories — No. 3 Wisconsin, No. 10 Michigan, No. 20 Iowa and No. 22 Ohio State — came in Assembly Hall. The only loss in Assembly Hall against No. 5 Michigan State. Besides that Spartan loss, the Hoosiers are 4-1 at home against ranked teams. That same team finished the year 17-14 and 7-11 in the Big Ten. These two things shouldn’t go together. When looking at the Hoosiers’ record without any context, it would appear they were a below-average to bad team. It’s hard to explain a below-average to bad team being .500 against ranked competition. There could be any

EVAN HOOPFER is a junior majoring in journalism.

number of reasons. Maybe the youth of IU get up for the big game and their talent reaches their potential. Maybe Assembly Hall is just a natural-born giant killer. Which, by the way, would be a great nickname for the stadium. If I were an IU fan I’d buy a shirt that said, “Assembly Hall — Giant Killer.” Anyway, the fact that IU plays better against ranked competition ultimately makes them a good team. Or a bad team. Or somewhere in between. I don’t know. My head hurts. The inconsistency has been infuriating to IU fans. They’ve seen the potential this supremely talented team has. And then the team gets blown out by Purdue. I chose to view this as a plus for IU’s future. This season is in the books. Barring an improbable Big Ten tournament crown, IU won’t go dancing. But like I said before, this team is laden with young talent that will only get better. Stan Robinson, Troy Williams, Devin Davis — these are all players that have shown promise this year and could be significant contributors to an a higher echelon team in the future. I think IU will be giant killers again next season. It’s weird to think IU’s 2014-15 season could depend on if the Hoosiers can take care of business against the Northwesterns, Purdues and Penn States of the world. IU has the talent to hang with the big boys. Now they need the focus to beat teams without a number in front of their name.

IU’s Sunday victory over Valparaiso was also IU Coach Michelle Gardner’s 300th career victory. Gardner said that even though she is proud of the accomplishment, the credit goes to her teammates. “I’m very happy to have gotten there,” she said. “The credit goes to the kids. They really played hard this weekend.” The Hoosiers went 3-2, including the team’s wins in the final three games of the weekend in the Spring Hill Suites Invitational, bringing its record to 5-16-1. In the first game, despite outhitting Weber State 8-7, the Hoosiers fell by a score of 5-3. IU registered the first run of the game in the top of the second inning when senior infielder Breanna


IU Coach Michelle Gardner walks to the dugout after talking to her team during the Hoosiers’ game against Purdue on April 13, 2013, at Andy Mohr Field.

Saucedo drove in sophomore infielder Michelle Huber on a RBI single to center field. Weber State quickly gained the lead, scoring three runs in the next three

innings, including a tworun homerun off of the bat of freshman utility player Sara Hingsberger. In the top of the fifth inning, sophomore Kassi Farmer and senior Jenna

Abraham hit a pair of RBI singles to tie the game at three. In the next half-inning, Weber State senior pitcher SEE SOFTBALL, PAGE 15



Robinson and forward Devin Davis, along with seven-time Big Ten Freshman of the Week Noah Vonleh, combined to play 101 minutes in IU’s regular-season closing loss to Michigan, a number limited by the aftereffects of an injury to Vonleh’s left foot. The four freshmen combined to score 45 of IU’s 80 points and pull in 19 of its 26 rebounds, both above their combined season averages. Though the group has elevated its play as of late, Crean said having so much reliance on players with limited experience has led to inconsistency this season. “Freshmen are freshmen, and we happen to have a lot of them, and we expect a lot of them,” he said. “We coach them tough. They’re learning a lot, they’re maturing. If that maturity turns into consistency, we’ll be a really good team — but in the meantime,


Senior Will Sheehey and freshman Stanford Robinson look on as freshman Troy Williams is examined after a hard fall on Saturday at Crisler Center.

this is what it looks like.” While Vonleh has provided consistent production outside of the two games he missed due to injury, Williams, Robinson and Davis have fluctuated. They average 15.6 points per game combined, with Vonleh add-

ing 11.4 per game. Crean said IU will need more consistent production from all four — in addition to sophomore guard Kevin “Yogi” Ferrell, the Big Ten’s No. 3 scorer, and senior forward Will Sheehey, among others — to make a deep

tournament run. “Our young guys have got to continue to grow and mature, and lose some of the inconsistencies that go with being young,” he said. “If those things happen, then we’ll see what happens next week.”

The Twenty-fourth Public Joseph and Sophia Konopinski Memorial Lecture in Physics

Superposition, Entanglement, and Raising Schrödinger’s Cat @EvanHoopfer


University Lutheran Church & Student Center

Dr. David Wineland 2012 Nobel Laureate in Physics

7:30 p.m.

607 E. Seventh St. 812-336-5387 •

National Institute of Standards and Technology (NIST)

Whittenberger Auditorium

Sunday: Divine Service, 10:30 a.m. & 5 p.m. “The Best Meal You’ll Have All Week,” 6 p.m. College Bible Class, 9:15 a.m. & 6:30 p.m. Wednesday: “LCMS U” Fellowship & Bible Study, 7:30 p.m. Vespers, 7 p.m. Thursday: Graduate Bible Study, 7 p.m. “U. Lu” is the home of LCMS U. Our on-campus facility across from Dunn Meadow at the corner of Seventh & Fess is open daily and supports being “In Christ, Engaging the World” through worship, Bible studies, mission trips, retreats, international hospitality, music and leadership. Rev. Richard Woelmer, Campus Pastor


the IDS every Friday for your directory of local religious organizations, or go online anytime at

Research on precise control and manipulation of quantum systems occurs in many laboratories throughout the world, for fundamental research, for developing the world’s most accurate atomic clocks, and more recently for quantum information processing. I will describe my participation in this exciting adventure and will explain how atomic ions can be used to explore many of these interesting quantum phenomena.

Followed by an open reception at the University Club, Indiana Memorial Union The annual Joseph Konopinski Memorial lectures in physics and astrophysics are intended to be comprehensible to the public at large. They were endowed in honor of his parents by the late Emil J. Konopinski, Distinguished Professor Emeritus of Physics, upon his death in 1990. While on the faculty of Indiana University from 1938 to 1977, Professor Konopinski made important research contributions to theoretical physics. He was widely admired as an extraordinary teacher, and his physical insights had a profound influence upon graduate students and colleagues.


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Singer Kesha leaves rehabilitation clinic Pop singer Kesha, who reportedly entered rehab in January to seek treatment for an eating disorder, tweeted about her release from the facility on Friday, according to Entertainment Weekly.



Andi Watson, Kay Roberts’ (right) niece’s daughter, tries to pronounce Kathy Kuryla’s (left) name on Saturday afternoon during a lull in the action at the Indiana Quilt Show. Roberts and Kuryla are store owners of The Quilting Squares Quilt Shop in Franklin, Tenn. and set up displays at the show Friday and Saturday.

She tweeted she was “feeling healthy” and working on new music. The singer reportedly emerged from rehab with rainbow colored hair, which has received attention from the press.

The INNOVA Autopilot quilting machine, on display at the Accomplish Quilting vendor booth during the Indiana Heritage Quilt Show, is a $30,000 machine that can be programmed to stitch different designs, patterns and letters.

Crafters reunite at 23rd Quilt Show BY MADISON HOGAN @madisonehogan

Vendors, teachers, quilters and visitors returned to Bloomington this weekend for the 23rd annual Indiana Heritage Quilt Show. Quilts entered in the show were hung on display for judges and guests to view Thursday through Saturday at the Bloomington Convention Center. Volunteers stood at their posts throughout the building next to quilts in categories of pieced, appliqué, youth quilters and art. One volunteer, Dawna Petersen, returned to the quilt show after a long hiatus. Petersen said she mostly admires the works at the show, but she has made a couple of quilts herself. “I sometimes add some quilting to something else I’m doing, but I don’t do full quilts,” she said. Petersen said she is a textile and tactile person who enjoys the eye candy of quilts. She said as a woman who’s sewn for a great deal of her life, her favorite part of the show was talking to visitors who were admiring the

works on display. “When I wander through alone, it’s probably trying to deconstruct designs, figuring out how to the pieces went together,” she said. Petersen said though choosing a favorite quilt among the entries was too difficult a task for her, art quilts are her favorite. Another volunteer, Danielle Abplanalp, rejoined the task force at the quilt show for her third year. She said her mother, an avid quilter of 25 years, got her into the craft. Abplanalp said she considers herself a novice. “I started basically quilting baby quilts for friends,” she said. “Everyone seemed to be having babies at the same time, so I started making quilts.” Abplanalp said she suggests to other newbies like herself to work through the difficulties of finding quality materials, thread, learning equipment and basic techniques. She said it is necessary to work through the basics in order to reach the enjoyable aspect of quilting. “A lot of it you can get from books and people that you know, and if you join a

quilt guild, you have a whole bunch of people to talk to about it,” she said. Alplanalp also said she encourages people who might be intimidated by the craft to start small and to be content with making mistakes. “You don’t get to the level of this quality overnight,” she said, waving her hand at a first place appliqué quilt behind her. “It’s just a matter of having fun, enjoying the colors and the process.” Alpanalp said she believed the Bloomington quilt show revealed heavily artistic quilts more than most venues. “There’s not as many traditional style quilts in this show versus other ones where they have a lot more simple patterns,” she said. “This is much more artistic.” Petersen said she also noticed a difference in Bloomington’s quilt festivities in terms of traditional design. She said there seemed to be a push for more machine quilting and a change in the applicants of Bloomington’s show. “When I volunteered before, the show was pretty new in Bloomington and most of the entries were from the area, so it’s got a much

“You don’t get to the level of this quality overnight. It’s just a matter of having fun, enjoying the colors and the process.” Danielle Abplanalp, talking about quilts at the 23rd annual Indiana Heritage Quilt Show

broader geographical scope,” Petersen said. “Now there are quilts here from all over the country.” While observing visitors and receiving feedback from them, Petersen said she wanted others to come to the show for inspiration rather than comparison. “I’ve heard a lot of people say today, ‘Oh, what I do just isn’t anything like this,’ but what they do is about them,” she said. “We’ve all got gifts to give and they are different.” Alpanalp said she wanted the volunteers, entries and organizers of the show to encourage those around them. “Even if you’re not going to do quilting, it’s a great place just to see colors and get any kind of artistic direction,” she said. “It’s a great learning experience just to come.”

Bolts of fabric were on display at Nancy’s Fabrics shop. Vendors sold quilting supplies at the Indiana Heritage Quilt Show, held Friday andSaturday at the Bloomington Convention Center.

Louis Baldwin, from Cloverdale, Ind., and James Emberton from Greencastle, Ind., sit off to the side at the Indiana Heritage Quilt Show on Saturday afternoon. They called themselves “the waiting husbands:” they found a quiet place to sit while their wives shopped around and enjoyed the event. Emberton joked goodnaturedly that their wives “dragged them” to the event.






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Go to our IU Throwback Pinterest Board to view old school IDS content. From 1950’s Hoosier Homecomings to Bobby Knight’s glory days in the ‘80s, see what we find this Thursday. IU Throwback Archive @IDSPulse

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Members of Taifa Mziki from Kenyatta University perform the concert on Saturday at First Presbyterian Church. Jacobs School of Music and Kenyatta University had a collaboration concert called Building Cultural Bridges through Music and Art.

Kenyan choir Taifa Mziki connects with IU students BY CIARA DOLL @ciaradoll3

Eight days, 8030 miles and an experience of a lifetime. That’s what the 16 members of Taifa Mziki, an all-male a capella choir from Kenya, said they experienced during their first trip to the United States. The group, comprised of students from Kenyatta University in Nairobi, Kenya, traveled to Bloomington to

perform with students from the Jacobs School of Music. The trip was part of an international program called Tunaweza Kimuziki, Swahili for “through music, all is possible.” The group was able to perform Saturday in partnership with the Jacobs School of Music’s “Building Cultural Bridges through Music and Art,” emphasizing the theme of international connection through music.

For sophomore Halle Shine, attending the performance at the First Presbyterian Church was a way for her to connect with the group on multiple levels as a student in IU’s Swahili Flagship program, an experience that allows students to study abroad in Africa and learn Swahili. “I love a capella music,” Shine said. “The music is just so happy, and I love the SEE CHOIR, PAGE 13


I N D I A N A D A I LY S T U D E N T | M O N D AY, M A R C H 1 0 , 2 0 1 4 | I D S N E W S . C O M


Members of Taifa Mziki from Kenyatta University perform Saturday at First Presbyterian Church. Jacobs School of Music and Kenyatta University had a collaboration concert called Building Cultural Bridges through Music and Art.


Jacobs School of Music professor Edmund Battersby performs in Auer Hall on Saturday. He is played on a new piano recently acquired by IU.

Pianist Battersby performs BY BRANDON COOK

Award-winning pianist Edmund Battersby performed a two-hour concert Saturday night for a densely packed Auer Hall. The program featured pieces by the 18th-century Classical composer Joseph Haydn and the 19th-century Romantic composers Robert Schumann and Franz Schubert. Battersby’s many recordings, the most recent of which was a re-release of shorter pieces by Schubert in 2013, have garnered critical acclaim from the New York Times and the online classical magazine Musical America, among others. In 1992, the pianist’s recording of Spanish composer Enrique Granados’ suite, “Goyescas,” was shortlisted for a Grammy. Critics have not been the only ones to regard Battersby in high esteem. Kanar Abrahamyan, a concert-goer and Jacobs student, said the pianist’s playing on Saturday night was sublime. “I enjoyed the lyrical stuff,” she said. “Especially the Haydn and the

Schumann Opus 82. He had this very stylistic, more conservative, traditional Haydn classical playing.” An Austrian composer, Joseph Haydn was a contemporary of Wolfgang Mozart and one of the most celebrated and prolific composers in Europe by the time of his death, having written over 100 symphonies and 13 operas in addition to many other works. Known as the “Father of the Symphony,” Haydn redefined musical standards and forms. These developments were seen in the first piece of Battersby’s program, the Sonata in C Minor. “This sonata is unquestionably one of Haydn’s masterpieces in the genre,” wrote critic Joseph Renouf on his website, the Critic’s Ear. “The Haydn C Minor sonata surpasses its immediate predecessors and successors ... in part owing to its greater length and structural complexity.” Robert Schumann composed his Opus 82 Waldszenen in the years 1848 and 1849. The piece, a series of nine vignettes representing different images from the forest such as

hunting, flowers and birds, appeared during the 19thcentury Romantic period of music. This was the same era during which composers such as Ludwig van Beethoven and Hector Berlioz wrote works now commonly regarded as masterpieces for their extreme subjectivism and portrayal of dramatic, fantastic experiences. In 2012, Battersby released an album of Schumann pieces entitled “The Early Romantic Piano: Schumann and Chopin,” even though the album did not contain the Waldszenen. Audiences were nevertheless pleased by this inclusion in the program. “It was interesting,” audience member Ani Abrahamyan said after the performance. “I really liked it.” After taking a brief intermission with the conclusion of the Schumann compositions, Battersby finished the concert with two pieces by the Austrian composer Franz Schubert, the Klavierstücke No. 1 and 2, and the demanding “Wanderer Fantasy” in C Major.

“Drei Klavierstücke,” Schubert’s name for three solo pieces he wrote in 1828, are not performed as often as many of the composer’s other works. Still, musicians have regarded the Klavierstücke as integral additions to Schubert’s prodigious body of work. “It’s just incredible, really,” English pianist Paul Lewis said in a 2011 podcast for the Guardian. “A longingly introspective theme of radiance and beauty.” Battersby closed the concert with Schubert’s “Wanderer Fantasy,” a piece known by audiences more for its formidable difficulties than for its lyricism. Commonly considered to be the composer’s most technically challenging piano composition, Schubert himself found these difficulties too great, famously remarking during a concert that “the devil may play it, for I cannot.” Battersby received a standing ovation at the close of the “Wanderer Fantasy.” “It was just amazing,” Abrahamyan said. “I think it brought out the strengths of the performer very well.”

Bloomington arts community events this week Today: Jacobs School students will perform a chamber music recital 7 p.m. at the Ivy-Tech John Waldron Arts Center. The ensembles have studied under the Pacifica Quartet — the music school’s quartet-inresidence. Admission is free. Tuesday: Band Pearl and the Beard will play at the Bluebird Nightclub at 8 p.m. They will be equipped with a variety of instruments including a cello, a guitar, a glockenspiel,

a melodica, several drums and an accordion. Tickets are $11-15. Wednesday: The IU Art Museum will present one of its Noon Talks at 12:15 p.m. Wednesday. Director of the Dutch Program Esther Ham will give a talk on the daily lives and celebration of peasants in the 16th and 17th centuries, depicted in several prints on display from the Dutch Golden Age. Comedian W. Kamau Bell will perform standup 7

p.m. at the Comedy Attic. Creator of the cut-short series “Totally Biased,” Bell has been named one of the most promising political comics by the New York Times. Tickets are $15. The Alvin Ailey American Dance Theater’s renowned ensemble will perform 8 p.m. at the IU Auditorium. Tickets are $44-59 for the general public, discounted for students. Thursday: Sketch comedy group Whitest Kids U’ Know will

begin a four night run at the Comedy Attic 8 p.m. Thursday. They will perform Friday, Saturday and Sunday. Band Break Science will play 8 p.m. Thursday at the Bluebird Nightclub. Tickets are $10-12. Friday: Here Come The Mummies, a band known for their mummified costumes, will play 8 p.m. at the Bluebird Nightclub. Tickets are $20-22. Sarah Zinn


dancing and the way they harmonize without using any instruments.” The group is called Taifa Mziki, which is Swahili for “music which brings people together to make one nation.” It performs a range of songs from traditional religious hymns to modern Kenyan pop hits, incorporating singing with dancing to create a multi-sensory performance. Shine said she was one of many students in attendance of the event, representing a large variety of students, both inside and outside the field of music, that expressed interest in Taifa Mziki. The singers have performed at state functions and on “The Kwaya,” East Africa’s first televised choir competition. The group, founded in 2010, is conducted and choreographed by members Austin Muhati and Emmanuel Langat, teaching students leadership and teamwork skills as well as building musical talent. Singing in both Swahili and English, the group emphasizes anti-violence and sings of peace and the power of connecting with others across the world through music. Through Tunaweza Kimuziki, in partnership with Wooster University in Ohio, IU has hosted numerous workshops and lectures. This included a free performance by IU’s International Vocal Ensemble during the group’s week-long visit to campus. During his lecture on Friday, “Art as a Tool for Social Change: Transforming Lives through Music in Kenya,” Dr. Wilson Shitandi, the a capella group’s director, discussed the importance of educating students about the power of music. “As professors, we need to teach students to develop their abilities and expose them to other cultures,” Shitandi said. “I am a testament to what music can do in

Speaking Swahili TAIFA MZIKI Swahili for “music which brings people together to make one nation.” TUNAWEZA KIMUZIKI Swahili for “through music, all is possible.” transforming lives, and I have seen lives change all around me through music.” When they aren’t performing, members of the a capella group work with students throughout Nairobi in programs that encourage students to participate in musical events. Singing in multiple languages, Taifa Mziki and the International Vocal Ensemble performed a multitude of songs arranged by Dr. Shitandi and IU’s director, Katherine Strand. The group’s fusion of European and African music, along with traditional dancing and drumming, was met with cheering and applause from the overfilled church. During his lecture 7 p.m. Friday at Ford-Crawford Hall, Shitandi focused on building a relationship between the two nations. Shitandi teaches ethnomusicology at Kenyatta University. Shitandi said his teachings have had a lifelong impact on his students, many of whom have graduated and started their own a capella choirs across the country based on his teachings and emphasis on the impact of music. “Music isn’t only for studying,” Shitandi said. “It is also meant to be shared with others across the community and the world.” Through his teaching and work with Taifa Mziki, Shitandi said when music is not about an individual being the best. “I encourage everyone to use their talents to connect with others around the world through music,” Shitandi said. “We must fulfill our internal duties to make the world a better place.”

Staying in Bloomington this summer?

s e n a L c i s s Cla SPRING SPECIALS Mondays & Tuesdays $2.25 per game $1.25 games after 9 pm

Monday only: $1.50 drafts $3 Upland $1 off mixed drinks

Wednesdays Quartermania: 25¢ games and shoes after 6 pm + $5 cover per person

Thursdays Bowl Your Brains Out!

Tuesday only:

Unlimited bowling $8 per person + shoes

$1.50 drafts $3.50 Long Islands $3 Upland

$6 per person unlimited bowling from 10 pm - 1 am


$7 pitchers $4 bombs

$5 Keystone Pitchers

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I N D I A N A D A I LY S T U D E N T | M O N D AY, M A R C H 1 0 , 2 0 1 4 | I D S N E W S . C O M To place an ad: go online, call 812-855-0763 or stop by Ernie Pyle Hall 120 from 8 a.m. - 5 p.m. Monday - Friday.


Full advertising policies are available online.


!!!StadiumCrossing: 4 BR, 2.5 BA, pet friendly & free internet. $1500/mo. Aug., ‘14. Call: 340-4847.

General Employment

2 BR 1.5 Bath Outdoor Pool Cat Friendly!

Varsity Court 1, 2, & 3 BR Individual Baths Covered Patios BY THE

TADIUM. S812.334.0333


3 BR, 1209 N. Grant. Located near Stadium. $1050 for 3; $900 for 2. for August, 2014. C/A, D/W, on-site laundry. Costley & Co. Rental Management. 812-330-7509

Distribution Assistant NOW HIRING IU Students to assist in delivery and circulation. Mon. - Fri. Flexible hours. Must be able to work 5:30am-7:30am as necessary. 3 semester commitment required. Reliable vehicle required. Mileage compensated. Send resumes to Tyler: or fill out an application at the IDS office in Ernie Pyle Hall, room 120. Application Deadline: March 14th.

SUMMER OF YOUR LIFE! CAMP WAYNE FOR GIRLS- Children’s summer camp, Pocono Mountains, PA. 6/218/17. If you love children and want a caring, fun, environment we need Counselors, Instructors, and other staff for our summer camp. Interviews on IU Campus-March 27.

Select The Camp That Selects The Best Staff! Call 1.215.944.3069 or apply at:

HUGE Floorplans

*Parking onsite included. 3 BR ($1500) (only 1 left). NS, full compliment of appliances, W/D, ice maker, self-cleaning oven. Lg. gathering decks, close proximity to IU, dining, dwntwn. 629 N.Morton St. Call Sheila: 812-327-0675.

Brownstone Terrace


M I D TO W N L O F T S I U . C O M

14th and Dunn St. 1, 2, 3 BR Flats & Townhomes w/ Pool


*Unique Duplex Apt.* Near Law School & town. 1 BR. approx. 470 sq. ft., Patio yard care. Low heat. Well maintained. Smith Ave. 360-4517. 1 BR at 1216 Stull. Near Bryan Park. $405/mo. Avail. Aug., 2014. Costley & Co. Rental Mgmt. 812-330-7509

304 E. 20th Located near Stadium. 1 BR, $430. 2 BR, $650 Avail. August, 2014. Costley & Co. Rental Management. 812-330-7509

4, and 5 BR on campus. All amenities incl. 331-7797 5 BR, 2BA & 3 BR,2 BA. Avail. 08/14. 2 blks. to campus & Kirkwood. 412 Smith Ave. On-site prkg. $570/mo. per BR. 317-636-3848 Aug., 2014: near campus. 1, 2, 3 BR apartments.

1 BR, 301 E. 20th, $465. Located near Stadium. Avail. August, 2014. Costley & Co. Rental Management, 812-330-7509

3 Bedroom homes $750 - $1325 812-825-5579 Avail. April, 2014, 1 BR apt. Close to bus, negotiable terms. 333-9579 Avail. Aug. 1 BR apts. 2 blks. from Campus. Off-street prkg. avail. Call: 812-325-0848.

“So many choices... It’s a shame you can only choose one!” NOW LEASING

FOR 2014

1, 2, 3, 4 & 5 BR Houses, Townhouses and Apartments Quality campus locations

339-2859 Office: 14th & Walnut

Campus Walk Apts. 1, 2, and 3 BR avail. summer and 2014-15. 812-332-1509

Burnham Rentals


444 E. Third St. Suite 1

812-339-8300 Continental Terrace Now leasing for August – reserve your spot today. Great rates, limited availability. 812.339.0799 Few remain.... Limited promotions available, stop in today! Call 812-331-8500 for more info. or visit Hickory Grove now leasing for August – reserve your spot today. Great rates, limited availability. 812.339.0799

Grant Properties 2, 3 & 4 Bedroom Outstanding locations near campus at great prices Call Today 812-333-9579 Leasing August, 2014. Updated 1 BR. Great price and location. 812-361-1021

Leasing for Fall, 2014. 1 & 2 BR apts. Hunter Ridge. 812-334-2880 Now leasing for fall: Park Doral Apartments. Eff., 2 & 3 BR. apts. Contact: 812-336-8208.

Batchelor Heights Nice 3 & 4 bedrooms available now. Also pre-leasing for August and summer months. Great location! 812.339.0799



** Part Time Leasing Agent ** Must be enthusiastic, outgoing and reliable. Inquire within: 400 E. 3rd St., Suite 1.


1, 2, 3 & 4 Bedroom

Apt. Unfurnished

1 BR / 1 BA - 2 BR / 1 BA W/D, D/W, A/C Hardwood Floors High Ceilings Water/Internet Included

Avail. Aug., 3 BR., W/D, D/W, $675-$750, 2 locations to choose from. 825-5579 Avail. Aug., Studios and 1 BR., $475-$625. Many properties incl. utils. in rent. Great prices and locations. 825-5579 Award Winning! Lavish Downtown Apts. View at:

Text 812-345-1771 for showing.

Burnham Rentals


444 E. Third St. Suite 1

812-339-8300 Now renting for August, 2014. 1 & 2 BR. Great location next to campus. 812-334-2646 OMG! ONE block to campus, IU Law and sciences. 4 BR, HUGE 2 BA, BIG closets, A/C, DW, parking. No smoking, no pets. $510 w/ utilities. 812-336-6898 417 S. Fess Ave


Aug. 3 & 4 BR homes. w/ garages. Applns. Yard. Near IU. 812-325-6748 Avail. Aug., 3 BR Homes. Great prices and locations. $750-$1,325. W/D incl. 825-5579

Stadium Crossing Pet friendly. Free internet. 4 BR, 2.5 BA, $1500/mo. 812-340-4847, Aug. ‘14.


2 blocks to Downtown Close to campus

Furn. rms. All utils. incl. Avail. now. (812) 336-8082 310



Luxury Downtown Condos. Now leasing for August, 2014. THE MORTON 400 solid cherry hardwood floors, high ceilings, upgraded everything. Only 3 left. 812.331.8500

Aug. 2014, near campus. 2, 3, 4, and 5 BR houses.

Close to IU. 5 BR, 3 BA, 902 E. 14th St., $2300/ mo., 3 blks. to Geology & SPEA, off-street prkg. A/C, free W/D, 12 mo. lease, Aug., ‘14-’15. No pets. Call 812-333-5333.

Stella Ridge 2 & 3 BR, 2.5 BA, $1140. Oaklawn Park 3 BR, 2.5 BA, $990. Avail. Aug., 2014. Costley & Co. 336-6246 $100 off of Aug., 2014 rent if lease is signed by March 31, 2014.

Lg. nice 5 BR, 2 BA house. Close to Campus & dnwnt. Avail Aug. @ 310 E. Smith Ave. $2500/mo. + utils. 327-3238

The Hamptons Luxury 3 BR townhomes. Near stadium. 42” flat screen. Surround sound. Jacuzzi tub. Free prkg. and more. 812-322-1886

Lg. very nice 3 BR, 2 BA house. Sunroom + full finished basement, close to Campus & Bryan Park. Avail. Aug. 906 S. Fess, $1650/mo. + utils. 327-3238


!! Available August, 2014. 3 BR homes. ALL UTIL. INCL. IN RENT PRICE. 203 S. Clark, & 2618 East 7th 812-360-2628

WISEN RENTALS 2-8 BR houses for rent. Prime S. locations. $450-$850/mo. 812-334-3893 or text 812-361-6154.

!!!! Need a place to Rent?

***Fantastic, 2 & 3 BR apts. set deep in the woods w/ rainforest views, yet still in the city!! Huge island kit./ family rm. + living rm. w/ vaulted ceilings & fireplace. Lg. BA with garden tub + extra BA/ half BA. Many closets & built in shelving. Large deck, W/D, optional garage. Pets ok. Call for web site. $895-$1295. 812-219-2027. Grad student discount. 1-3 BR houses, apts. on campus, downtown. Text: 812-360-2288.

STONE MANSION Available for 2014-15 10-11 Residents

812-339-8777 330


Apartment Furnished

Walnut Place

3-4 BR, Aug., 2014. Located at 9th and Grant btwn. campus and dwntwn. 333-9579


4-5 BR townhouse, close to stadium. $2000/mo. 331-7797

House Listings Available at

Stadium Crossing

Condos & Townhouses

1-5 BR houses & apts. Avail. Aug., 2014. Close to campus. 812-336-6246

Sublet Houses 2304 E. 4th St. 2 BR, $750/mo. Close to campus! 812-219-3404

111 E. 9th St. Avail. Aug., 2014. 5 BR, 3 BA, 2 kitchens, front porch. $2750/mo. plus utils. and deposit. No pets. 812-824-8609

Housing Wanted

***DOWNTOWN*** Ultimate 1 BR loft next to the Bluebird with 2-story atrium living/dining room. Pets ok, grad disc. avail. $1050. Call or text 812-219-2027. 355

2 BR apt. Aug., 2014. Next to Business school. 333-9579

The Big Cheeze truck is coming to The Hamptons! 1739 N. Washington. Wednesday, March 12, 11am-2pm.



Grazie! Now hiring all positions. Apply online at:

2 BR apt. behind Optometry, Aug., 2014. 333-9579


Downtown & Campus Studios- 5BDR


Houses 509 N. Lincoln. Avail. Aug., 2014. 4 BR, 2 BA, 2 kitchens, front porch, big backyard. $2000/mo. plus utils. and deposit. No pets. 812-824-8609

Sublet Rooms/Rmmte. Located at 9th & Grant, roommate wanted. Avail. immediately. 812-333-9579

3 & 5 BR houses. Close to campus. All w/ W/D, D/W, A/C, stove & refrig. Prices: $880-$2500. 327-3238 3 and 5 BR houses avail. on campus. All amenities included. 812-360-9689 3 BR houses- A/C,W/D, D/W. 319 N. Maple, 801 W 11th. for Aug. ‘14. $975/mo. No pets. Off street parking 317- 490-3101


Restaurant & Bar

1-2 BR apts. Furnished or unfurnished, close to campus. Avail. Aug. 2014 812-333-9579

Cedar Creek

Apts. - Houses

3 BR luxury house. Aug., 2014. Near 3rd on east side of campus. 333-9579

12 mo. Netflix or Hulu eGift card. Uploaded to new or existing account. $40 ea. 765-714-6248

4 and 5 BR, $1400-$2k. A/C, D/W, W/D, with pics at

Buying/selling portable window A/C and dorm refridgerators. Any size. Cash paid. 812-320-1789

4 BR w/ basement. Close to campus. Avail. Aug. $1200/mo. 1 mo. rent free. 812-876-3257 4 BR, 2 BA, 6 blks. from Campus, no pets, W/D, A/C. $1400/mo. + utils. Avail. 8/01/14. 332-5644 4 BR, 2.5 BA, fenced yard, WD/DW. 1 mi. from Stadium. $1600/mo. 812-345-1081

Misc. for Sale $100 Starbucks eCode for Starbucks app or Reward Card, $60. 765-714-6248


New Donors Receive $100 for their first 2 donations! Join our life-saving program & schedule a Plasma Donation at 430 S. Landmark Ave., Bloomington. Call 812-334-1405 or visit to make an appointment and download a coupon. Relocating March 25 to 1565 S. Liberty Drive, a mile north of Walmart.

Apt. Unfurnished

2, 3, & 4 BR Great Location Pet Friendly!

The Willows Condos Great rates, limited availability – updated, modern feel. Now leasing for Summer, 2014. 812.339.0799

Apt. Unfurnished

Clothing Plato’s Closet pays cash on the spot for trendy, gently used clothing. 812-333-4442



Nolan’s Lawn Care Service, Inc. now hiring reliable workers from now until end of spring semester, possibly summer. Also hiring “on call” employees (employees weekend call if & when the need arrises.) 8 hours/week & up. Mon.Sat. Flexible hours. Must have hours that fit these shifts: 8:30-4:30/4:45, 8:30-12:30 and/or 12:30/1:00-4:30/4:45. Starting pay $8/hr. After a brief trial period we review performance committment. At that point you will have opportunity to earn up to $10/hr. if retained & made a regular employee. This depends on how many hours we want you to fill & the company’s needs as well as your availability & committment level. Must be dependable, willing to work in adverse weather. Apply online by visiting MyJobs at The Career Development Center. Applications also available there.

Apt. Unfurnished



Fun married couple wishing to adopt a baby. Exp. pd. 1-888-57-ADOPT

General Employment



ONLINE POSTING: All classified line ads are posted online at at no additional charge.




PAYMENT: All advertising is done on a cash in advance basis unless credit has been established. The IDS accepts Visa, MasterCard, Discover, American Express, cash, check or money order.


REFUNDS: If you cancel your ad before the final run date, the IDS will refund the difference in price. A minimum of one day will be charged.

COPY ERRORS: The IDS must be notified of errors before 3 p.m. the date of the first publication of your ad. The IDS is only responsible for errors published on the first insertion date. The IDS will rerun your ad 1 day when notified before 3 p.m. of the first insertion date.


HOUSING ADS: All advertised housing is subject to the Federal Fair Housing Act. Refer to for more info.

COPY CHANGES: Ad copy can be changed at no additional charge when the same number of lines are maintained. If the total number of lines changes, a new ad will be started at the first day rate.


AD ACCEPTANCE: All advertising is subject to approval by the IDS.




5 BR house. Near campus, on bus line, $1300/ mo. 1 mo. free rent. Avail. Aug. 812-876-3257

Music Equipment Cort strat guitar, deluxe case, tuner, picks, like new. $195. Call 812-929-8996.

3 BED 1 1/2 BATH TOWNHOME 1209 Grant • • •

Willow Court Now leasing for August – reserve your spot today great rates, limited availability. 812.339.0799

Costley & Company Rental Management, Inc.


by the stadium street parking laundry room facilities

$900 - 2 people $1,050 - 3 people $100 off Aug. rent, sign by March 21!


I N D I A N A D A I LY S T U D E N T | M O N D AY, M A R C H 1 0 , 2 0 1 4 | I D S N E W S . C O M


ning run when senior Tara Glover beat a throw home from Gogreve. Despite registering just two hits in the opening game of Saturday’s double-header, which was a rematch against Weber State, the Hoosiers defeated the Wildcats 5-1. The Wildcats put the first run of the game on the board off of a RBI single. In the bottom of the fifth, Huber hit a solo homerun over the left field wall to tie the game at one. IU opened the sixth inning with a triple from Abraham. After having batters reach the base because of a walk and a bunt, Gogreve stepped up to bat with the bases loaded. After Gogreve put the ball in play, Wildcat sophomore infielder Brooke Field overthrew the first baseman. Two Hoosiers scored on the error. In the next at-bat, freshman infielder Erin Lehman hit a ground ball that drove in two runs because another

CONTINUED FROM PAGE 11 Jasmine Ioane hit a two-run homerun to take a two-run lead, which would be the final two runs scored in the game. In the second game of Friday’s double-header, IU fell to Boise State 3-2. The Hoosiers got on the board first when senior infielder Shelby Gogreve drove in Farmer on a bunt. In the top of the third inning, the Hoosiers extended their lead to two runs when Abraham hit a sacrifice fly to drive in Saucedo. In the next half-inning, the Broncos drove in their first run of the game when senior Devon Bridges drove in senior Mackenzie Whyte off a single up the middle. In the bottom of the sixth inning, Boise State scored off of an error by IU. After IU was unable to register a run in the top half of the final inning, Boise State scored the game-win-


CONTINUED FROM PAGE 9 minutes, and Michigan, led by Robinson III and sophomore guard Nik Stauskas, was on the verge of cruising to an easy victory. The Wolverines wouldn’t cruise however, and it started with a rim-shaking dunk by freshman forward Troy Williams. Williams’ slam began a 9-0 run during two minutes and seven seconds that trimmed Michigan’s lead down to 73-71. After Robinson III made two free throws on Michigan’s next possession,

Williams threw down another dunk. Michigan led 75-73 with one minute and 49 seconds remaining. With the ball in Stauskas’ hands on the ensuing Michigan possession, the ball was batted in the air. Vonleh leaped and grabbed the ball with two hands and fired an outlet pass to freshman guard Stanford Robinson. Robinson caught the ball and dribbled ahead of the Wolverines, laying the ball in just before the Michigan players could reach him. The game was tied at 75 with one minute and 25 seconds to play. IU, down 11 and playing the Big Ten reg-

Horoscope Aries (March 21-April 19) — Today is a 7 — Discover a way to be more efficient at home. Beautify your surroundings. It’s a lucky moment for love; you might as well pop the question. Get creative in your approach. Friends are there for you. Taurus (April 20-May 20) — Today is a 7 — Talk about your dreams. Develop a particular aspect. Dress the part. Imagine yourself in the role. You can get whatever you need, although it may not show up as expected. Take small steps forward.

ular season champions on its senior night, had fought its way back. On the next Michigan possession, Stauskas held the ball at the top of the key. Robinson, who was guarding Robinson III in the corner, crashed down on the driving Stauskas, hoping to force a turnover. Stauskas saw Robinson and fired to Robinson III, who raised high and sank the shot. The crowd went wild, and Michigan led 78-75. IU Coach Tom Crean said that shot, and not IU’s comeback attempt, will stand out. “That’s the one that will stick out, because we did do

To get the advantage, check the day’s rating: 10 is the easiest day, 0 the most challenging. Gemini (May 21-June 20) — Today is a 7 — Increase efficiency and save money and resources. Stand up for yourself. Don’t make assumptions. Abundance can lead to overload. Listen to your partner’s concerns. Discuss your future visions. Let your imagination soar. The impossible just takes longer. Cancer (June 21-July 22) — Today is a 7 — A dream shows you the way. You have what’s necessary. There’s more work than you can do. Prioritize urgencies, and reschedule or delegate. Postpone travel for


later. Watch and learn. Leo (July 23-Aug. 22) — Today is a 7 — Put out fires and handle urgencies by delegating to experts where possible. Get a technical coach. Dispel confusion, which drains resources. Ignore detractors. Family comes first... give your partner the glamorous role. Virgo (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) — Today is a 6 — New responsibilities cause changes at home. Creativity is required. Stay confident and patient, one step ahead of the eight



su do ku

throwing error from Weber State, which solidified the IU victory. Junior starting pitcher Lora Olsen earned her first win of the season, throwing a complete game and allowing just one earned run on five hits. Olsen also struck out six batters, which is a season high. IU took on Boise State in the second game of Saturday’s double-header. The game was delayed in the fifth inning, but the Hoosiers earned the fourth victory of the season 5-4. Both teams were held scoreless until the top of the fourth inning. The Hoosiers brought three runs across the plate in the inning, led by a Huber double that drove in two runs. After play was resumed, IU drove in two runs in the top of the fifth. Despite a four-run effort by Boise State in the final two innings, IU came away with the victory.


Sunday, IU defeated Valparaiso 3-1. The IU scoring effort started early when the team drove in two runs in the opening inning. Huber and Farmer were responsible for driving in the runs. After stealing her eighth base of the season, Saucedo scored IU’s third run of the

such a great job of coming back,” Crean said. IU called a timeout, and Crean drew up a play that gave Robinson a 3-point attempt, which he missed. IU was forced to foul the rest of the game. Michigan made all six of its attempted free throws in the game’s final 41 seconds. Crean said his team fought throughout the game. “We fully expected to win the game, and our guys played like it, and they never stopped believing that they would,” Crean said. “Our guys battled the whole way and answered every situation right until the very end.” ball. Allow some flexibility. Let others solve their own problems. Friends help out when you ask. Libra (Sept. 23-Oct. 22) — Today is a 7 — Track details, and don’t apply new skills yet. Get the ball rolling by reminding others. Reassure someone who’s concerned. Review your routine to drop timesucks. Dress for power. Take a risk. Scorpio (Oct. 23-Nov. 21) — Today is a 6 — Work your magic on the home front. Begin a new friendship. Create something exotic. Think about all the angles before acting. Research the best deal when shopping. Study the possibilities around a dream.


day. Valpo scored its only run of the game in the top of the fourth inning. The run by Valparaiso would be the final of the game for both teams. Gardner said even though the team struggled in the first two games, she liked the overall improve-

ment in the final three contests. “After the first two games, I really challenged them to do some other things,” Gardner said. “The intensity and energy picked up. All of the things that I’ve been telling the team that they need to do, they have started to do them.”

Women’s tennis team splits weekend matches FROM IDS REPORTS

The No. 34 IU women’s tennis team went .500 in its two matches Saturday. The Hoosiers lost 5-2 to No. 41 DePaul but responded with a 7-0 defeat of IUPUI. The Blue Demons jumped out to a 2-0 lead by winning the doubles point and the No. 4 singles match. IU tied the match with singles victories from junior Katie Klyczek and senior Sophie Garre. DePaul won the No. 5 Sagittarius (Nov. 22-Dec. 21) — Today is a 7 — You see solutions for all the world’s problems. Keep to the philosophical high road. Gather and share information. Beware of an offer that seems too good. Listen to your partner. Compromise, including their preferences. Evening suits you. Capricorn (Dec. 22-Jan. 19) — Today is a 7 — A problem develops. Friends are there for you. Some fixing up is required. The allies you depend on keep a secret. Handle it together and soak in victory. Take a break to savor spiritual rewards. Everything seems possible. Aquarius (Jan. 20-Feb. 18) —

and No. 6 singles matches in third-set to win the match. The Hoosiers were dominant during their afternoon match against the Jaguars and did not surrender more than three games in any doubles match or singles set. IU won every singles match in straight sets to improve to 11-4 this season. The team will play host to Purdue at 3 p.m. Friday in the IU Tennis Center. Andy Wittry Today is a 7 — Imagine yourself in the future, and how you’d like it to be. Ask for more and get it. Stay in rather than going out. Give in to temptation, without spending much... the finances are unstable. Pisces (Feb. 19-March 20) — Today is a 7 — Dream big dreams with your friends. An abrupt change in attitude is possible; conditions are unsettled. Keep your objective in mind. Intuition nudges you in the right direction. Get set for some serious competition. Think fast.

© 2013 By Nancy Black Distributed by Tribune Media Services, INC. All rights reserved

L.A. Times Daily Crossword

12 Handy 13 Plays the banjo, like someone “in the kitchen with Dinah” 18 Unwell 21 Wetter than wet 22 “The Alphabet Song” start 23 “Dies __”: Latin hymn 25 Mos. and mos. 26 Fancy tie fabric 27 “Growing” difficulties 29 Craps cube 33 Spades in a fourspades bridge contract, say 34 Sunlit courtyards 37 Ireland’s __ Féin 39 [error left as is] 40 Soup legume 41 Many a DeMille movie 42 Use a keyboard 44 Command to Rover 46 Tribe for which a helicopter is named 47 Gave 10 percent to the church 48 Borrowed, as a library book Edited by Rich Norris and Joyce Lewis 50 Japanese religion 52 Either of two of the Inspector 53 Phi Beta __ 54 Put a stop to Clouseau films, with “The” 1 “Famous Potatoes” state 55 Settle, as a debt 56 Cooler cubes 6 Speak drunkenly 59 Chaste 57 World book 10 Addition word 61 NHL player, e.g. 58 Like a lummox 14 “__ what?”: “What next?” 62 “__ Father, who art ...” 60 Lamb serving 15 Adhesive strip 63 One in Quebec 61 Yipping adoptee 16 Shopper’s memory aid 64 Qt. halves 66 Pile 17 Porky’s girlfriend 65 Nonetheless 67 Undersized 61- Across 19 Impressionist 68 Sharp-crested ridge 20 Very __ yours Look for the crossword daily in 69 Novelist Ferber 21 Utter mess the comics section of the 70 Twistable cookie Indiana Daily Student. Find 22 Tire inflater 71 Leavening agent the solution for the daily 24 Feigns sleep, say crossword here. 28 Pitt of “Troy” 30 Three-note chord 1 AOL, for one Answer to previous puzzle 31 Aboveground trains 2 Deer girl 32 Per __: for each person, as 3 Devices to stop tiny invading income armies 35 Got one’s uniform dirty, perhaps 4 Semiannual time-change 36 Runs away from military duty amount 38 Israeli parliament 5 Admit (to) 43 “Exodus” author Leon 6 Patronize, as a hotel 45 Haughtily terse 7 Spot for a cat, or drink like a cat 46 “From __ Zinc”: vitamin 8 Wire service initials slogan 9 Coffee order: Abbr. 49 Skimpy skirts 10 Thinks ahead 51 Cut out, as coupons 11 Enzyme that breaks down fats


Difficulty Rating: How to play: Fill in the grid so that every row, column and 3x3 grid contains the digits 1 through 9, without repeating a number in any one row, column or 3x3 grid.

Answer to previous puzzle

© Puzzles by Pappocom



Then-junior Shelby Gogreve looks to the umpire after tagging a Purdue player during the Hoosiers’ game against the Boilermakers on April 13, 2013, at Andy Mohr Field.



Mon., Mar. 10, 2014  

The Indiana Daily Student, Indiana University's independent student newspaper, is published Monday through Friday when IU classes are in ses...